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Search Results 0 to 16 of about 17 (some duplicates have been removed)
and then he has an >> cenk: scientology is a fascinating religion. they've been getting in a lot of trouble lately and throughout their entire existence. people he who were part of this religion come out and say not in favor of what they're doing inside. there's a new book. cnn recently featured it here. >> lawrence wright if his new book "going clear." he put scientology under a microscope. he focuses on scientology's obsession with celebrities. it delves into the tight relationship between tom cruise. researching and writing the book he found travolta had a troubled relationship with the church threatened to be outed as a gay. wright follows the leader, at times using physical violence to get his way and punish subordinates. >> cenk: but there are a ton of celebrities who are scientologists. the list goes on. every time i see that list, i get a little disappointed. some of those guys are awesome actors that i really love. i'm not a believer in any of the religions, so, but this one is troubled in some ways, in rewards to the controversies. nowen oh the other hand, they do have 8 million m
, for example, on a base and there are multiple religions who want to use that chapel or sacred space then there should be no permanent religious symbol on the extearer or interor because it's used by others. and i would say not because i would like everyone to have lots of different views and-- but no, it's to protect the constitution, which is the government should not establish one religion over another, in this case, i think it's a good thing. if there are many different religious beliefs represented they should not establish one over the other. >> ainsley: what building is this? isn't it a chapel? >> they could use that sacred space for different groups. if you have a cross outside of the chapel used by many different religious groups, including jewish and muslim then you're saying this is just for christians. >> is the answer not to remove the cross, to have the inclusion of all religious symbols there, how difficult would that be. >> the policy is that there's no permanent symbols and then once the religious service is going on, put up crosses, crucifixes, whatever religious sy
religions. jonathan hunt is here. hard to know whether egypt moved backward or forward. >> you can make an argument either way. we're just getting word via reuters that medics are saying in the city of suez at least four people have been killed by gunfire. and you look look at the square, they're saying the economy is the same and have swapped a secular dictatorship for another one. i spoke to a professor of diplomacy at harvard, and he said that who would have predicted two years ago egypt would still have a strong work relationship with the u.s., would have stood by the camp david peace accord so perhaps there's room for optimism. >> there is, i think, a ray of hope this keystone country, this very important country in the middle of the arab world, might be able to move forward, hasp in a very problematic way but not terribly destabilizing. >> listen to the caution in that as well. not tremendously destabilizing for the region. nobody knows the future. >> shepard: we don't have much strategy and the rest of the region is a disaster. >> of course, it is not just egypt we're concerned a
brainwashing we do in positive ways. we tell them to eat with a fork and knife and if you believe in religion and if you think of something good you take your kids to church and you teach them positive things, etc. but you teach them bad things, too. as you see this, there is obviously no way in the world your kids would california say say california. he couldn't tell if there was a black or white person. >> i have a similar reaction to todd. when we see adults spouting off hateful things, we don't have any sort of compassion for them whereas i look at this kid and i think, he has no hope. he's being raised with this hateful message. of course he's going to most likely turn into a very hateful person. i think it might change the way i talk to someone who is deeply racist or sexist in any sort of way. >> cenk: it goes to insecurity and how they were raised, but we don't know. i would like to find the kid. you don't have to go in that direction, but it predisposes you. but jayar, it creates sympathy for the racist. >> this is what you would hope to happen, as hermella said, when you see someone
state voters sometimes cling to guns and religion that. still follows him around. we haven't seen any photos by the white house photographer from these skeet shooting sessions, you know. i was there at camp david with the president last summer when he had angela merkel. >> was there any skeet shooting? >> the president sometimes plays golf and basketball with the guys. it was a remarkable soft of line in this interview and people kind of raised their eyebrows, never seen it, and i'd like to know about the president's ability on the skeet shooting range. >> it would be a remarkable photo to see. >> it would if we could get it. got to go, guys. thank you. appreciate it. >> still to come, the secretary of state on her way out but do not expect her to fade away. we will talk to one of her former top advisers about what's next for her and the gop slamming the president for what he laid out at the inauguration. how much did he play to the left wing? this is msnbc, the place for politics. )p0á)uog5u,qcf;ub"h.ab that'll save the day. ♪ so will bounty select-a-size. it's the smaller powerfu
we have a kind of americanized version of prosperity gospel religion in america, and yet micah asked the question how do you worship? do you worship with fatted calves or rivers of oil? you do justice and you love mercy and walk before god not arrogantly. that's micah's answer to the question. jesus puts another one. he says preach the gospel, good news to the poor, heal the brokenhearted, set the captive free. so i thought he was very profound in his prayer today, but i thought president obama back to that again delved deeply into the declaration of independence today much like dr. king did talking about the american promise, the big tent where you are gay or straight or whether you are black or white, whether you are in appalachia or selma, all are in and nobody is out. i thought that was the major thrust of that address today. >> thank you so much for joining us on this special day. and i'm delighted to say that having steamed through various traffic and con investigation, i'm joined by jonathan capehart of the "washington post" and julian epstein, both of whom are special and pre
talked about people clinging to guns and religion. >> first, as someone who has missed more clay pigeons than -- >> i never hit one and i only went once. >> i can well imagine why the president wouldn't want photographers there. i wouldn't want them either. i think the president is in this case shooting at the wrong target. the thing that drives the gun debate in this country, really, it's not about hunting. hunting is a dwintalling activity. at this point, only 5% of americans even get hunting licenses. what drives the gun debate is fear of crime. what americans need to know if they're going to think intelligently about the use of weapons is how much crime has declined in this country over the past 20 years. people don't, i think, appreciate the magnitude of this and if you look at statistics today, americans are safer from crime than ever before, since good records began, and probably ever before in the entire history of the republic. if people knew that, that would have an impact. they do not need firearms to protect themselves. they are safer than ever before. that's the point to dri
that differentiate us, make us unique, whether it be gender or race or religion, all of these things fall aside when you're there putting the mission first and selflessly serving as that member of a team. i can tell you from my own fi t firsthand experience as well as the many, many people i've had the honor of serving with, whether in training or in a deployed setting, those things are not what's crossing your mind when you're operating. >> should there be jobs that are not open to women? i mean are there some positions that really women cannot do? >> i don't think so. i think that really you have to look at what are the qualifications, what are the standards necessary for a specific job that are already in place and opening those doors to anyone who has volunteered to serve our country, if they meet those standards, that should be the setting. i think we've heard from john mccain, for example. his concern about making sure that the high physical fitness standards are kept, and i agree. i think in some of these jobs that do require a great amount of physical fitness, those standards should not be
of the universal right of freedom of religion and we call on iranian authorities to respect mr. abedini's human rights and release him. >>> the husband and brother of a woman missing in turkey for more than a week are on the way to istanbul to find her. the woman was traveling alone to fulfill her photography dream. she was to fly back to the u.s. on january 22 know. her passport and medical documents were found in the istanbul hotel room. friends and family created this website to help tracking her down. >>> some of hollywood's biggest names can add s.a.g. award winner to their impressive resumes. screen actors guild awards saved one of the biggest surprises for last. michelle turner joins us now it's all about "argo." >> a lot of people thousand "linco "lincoln" wod take home the best picture trophy. but ben affleck and his cast of "argo" said not so fast. actors, actors, everywhere. it was about union in every way. both lead actress winner, jennifer lawrence and anne hathaway who won supporting actors honors talked about getting their s.a.g. cards at age 14. >> it felt like the beginning of
security and they're worried that the iranian authorities are rather than talking religion, talking about political issues. and that makes it all that much more serious. bill: what is the situation for christians in iran, for them, amy? >> reporter: well, you know, bill, there are 300,000 christians in iran. many are armenian and assyrian. but it is evangelicals the converts who are under the most scrutiny. they have this network what they call house churches. increasingly according to sources here those networks are being infiltrated. and those are the christians who really are in trouble these days. they are being cracked down on. it is estimated hundreds of them are in jail. you may remember, the case of youcef nard nard, who was in jail for several years recently released. the his situation is tenuous. several journalists were arrested over the weekend believed to be an act of intimidation before the national elections in the country. bill: thank you, amy. we'll speak with the pastor's wife. her first television interview since her husband was sentenced. we'll get an interview with th
Search Results 0 to 16 of about 17 (some duplicates have been removed)

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